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If you shDiold ever undertake an investigation into your ancestry, as did a 
young lady several years ago. and discover twD persons of the sane name residing 
in ^^brthem New York Province; and if you also disooveired that they were roughly 
about the same age, that tx3th became loyalists and setlled in Eastern tapper 
Canadain 1784;* am if, furthermore, you discovered that one of them became a 
menber of the Legislative Council of Upper Canada, v*io would criticize you if you 
ehould clcdm him automatically as your ancestor? Then v^en you discovered that 
he had several sens, v^hile you knew that your ancestor had only cne son, what a 
let-doi-Jnl 

The ancestor in question was Alexandex Camr^ell, one of the first groun of 
settlers in Molriiiistown in June, 1784. As I had a deep interest iji our lioyalist 
settlers along the Bay of Quinte, I socn }::)ecame involved in the history of this 
Can^toell family. 7\nd I socn discovered tliat I had became inMDlved in one of the 
most fascinatij^g stories in the annals of I^jyalist history. 

T[!E CAflPBEII^S OF ADOIPHUS'TrWN 



Ihe story that I am about to uncover had its origin in the prolonged 
ccnflict between the French and tlie English nations for the yet unknown riches 
of the North American continent. It is known tliat an English officer of 
Scottish blood, named Captain Laughlin Carpbell was fascinated by the hills 



and valleys of Vermont and rforthem New York. The area reminded him of his 
home on the Westjem Isles of Scotland, namely Islay and Jura. It was then ^^ 
that, rtcYTTt, he made a close inspection of the yet Tjnsettled lands alcng 
tl-»e Northern Hudson River. He then applied to Governor Clark in Albany, for 
a grant of land upon which he pmrdsed to settle Scottish Crofters frrm Tslay. 
Their presence in the area vould serve as a line of first defence against tJie 
French presence to tlie Northward. Ihe Governor was favorably inpresoed witli 



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the idea and pranised him a blook of thirty thoijsand acres of land, withoiit the 
usual heavy fees, if the settlers were newly-arrived ScxDts. 

Captain Carrpiaell hurried back to the Isle of Tslay. His glcwing acjoounts 
of the new land appeciled to the crofters, and he was able to obtain a grDi:qo vho 
sailed from their hcjrneland in tiie spring of 1738. A total of 135 persons of 33 
families with 42 children filled tlie small vessel. The VDya$e of several weeks, 
with pitching and tossing in stomy seas, the aooarmodation was inadequate; 
there was no privacy, feach farrdly furnished bed and food; fresh water was scarce; 
the vessel was infested with vermin. Ihe pass?5ngers were hungry, dirty and ill - 
there was no doctor aboard. Itiey finally arrived in New York in June, bedxaggled 
but hopeful. In addition, the poor souls spoke Gaelic only and none could read 
or write, even in Gaelic. I shudder vfhen. 1 think of the misery and suffering 
of the starving people. 

As planning had not been cortpleted. Captain Carpbell was forced to find temporary 
quarters for the passengers. To make the situation much worse, the Governor 
was at odds with his Council, and the petition was shelved. TJie situation was 
ocrplicated by a second boatload in the following June, of 169 persons in 42 
families with 24 childreni. Ultimately the poor emLgrants found erployiT>Gnt in 
New York area. Delay follouTed delay, the result of grasping, corrupt officials 
wiio demanded not only excessive fees, but half tlie land. Such demands could not 
be met by the penniless crofters. Ihe petition was forgotten, as the poor 
people gradually were absorbed by the several bordering states and in tine the 
reason for their ooming to /^inerica was almost forgotten. A few of the families 
acocKinodated along the Lower Hudson River, kept in toudi witli one another. Ihey 
kept in mind their petition. By 1763, 31 had died and an additional 28 had 
disappeared. 




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TUE CAMPBELLS OF ADOPHUSTOWN 



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In 1761, a second petition suffered postponements and delays. Finally 
in 1764, twenty-seven years after the original petition, the Governor 
granted a Patent for upwards of forty thousand acres in what is now 
Washington County, to a half dozen of the group for distribution among the 
original emigrants. Many had died, but widows and children accounted for 
133 farm lots, ranging in size from two hundred to six huddred acres. 
Many could not be located, but there were other Scots eager to fill the 
vacancies . 

In 1765, a small band of Argyle Petitioners left Tappan in the 
spring. The majority of women and children remained behind for the first 
year. The party porceeded on foot to Alkany, and beyond to Saratoga 
(Schuylerville) . Here they rested for a time in the Old Barracks at the 
mouth of the Fish CreeH.Then after fording the Judson River to the mouth 
a£uthe Battenkill, they followed its northern bank to the site of 
Greenwish, their aim almost 25 years before. 

Among the pioneers at that time was Duncan Campbell of the family 
of Duntoon, often termed the "Gentleman", and his sons, James, Alexander 
and Archibald, and daughter Caty, who became the wife of Duncan McCArthur. 
Their mother was Anne Lenox. All these children were born before settlement 
in Argyle. 

It is true that all the families pioneering in Argyle were 
inter-related by blood and marriageiand that they began settlement as 
one large family. Assistance in felling trees, and building one room 
cabins was given whenever needed. Trees were burned in the process of 
making potash, £1ve only cash crop. Fields were developed and planted if 
seeds were available. Swail hay was garneeed along the swamps. Food in 
the form of fish and wild animals was available. 




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THE CAMPBELLS OF ADOEPHUSTOWN 



-^ With the arrival of winter weather, they plodded back to their 

families at Tappan, there to rest until the following spring. 

In the following year, 1766, trouble developed In the form of 
squatters who had appropriated choice land, erecting cabins and shelter 
for animals. One such was a man named Rogers who had settled on Duncan 
Campbell's allotmant along the flats from Cassayuna Creek to Fltch*s Point 

On Hay ist, 1766, the settlers appointed a Justice of the Peace. 
Rogers and his gun were seized and realizing his position, he left the 
area for good. In order to prevent such poachers, a number of Scotsmen 
remained all winter on their land while the majority had gone south for 
their families. 

Many newcomers of Scottish blood such as William Bell and others 
were entitled, but were slow In making the decision to put In a claim. 
^ The first town meeting was held on April 2nd, 1771, at a time when 

there were only ninety voters. Buncan Campbell, called the Gentleman, 
became Supervisor, a position he held until 1781. His son, Archibald, 
was appointed Assessor, as well as Road Master. It should be noted that 
Duncan McArthur, husband of Caty, daughter of Duncan Campbell, the 
Gentleman, succeeded his father-in-law as Supervisor In 1784. 

In 1772 It was ordained that all males between sixteen and sixty 
years of age were required to work on the roads. Such action on the part 
of the residents of Argyle began to conflict with towns to the eastward. 
They claimed authority over all lands east of Lake Champlaln. New York 
also claimed much of the same area. The decision was left to English 
authorities, who ruled that New York was authorized to deal with the 
disputed land. The struggle continued for a number of years and during 
^ the American Revolution the problem was finally solved. 



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The CAMPBELLS OF ADOLPHUSTOWN 



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Before these differences were settled, there were arrests, arson, 
thefts and beatings. Benjamin Hough, a Judge appointed by New York, was 
seized and whipped by the Green Mountain Boys. Hough and Daniel Walker, 
his assistant, were forced to go to Albany to appeal for assistance. They 
were compensated by being allowed to "beg In the streets of Albany". 
Both of them became Loyalist settlers on the Bay of Qulnte. 

Then came the Revolution. The Scottish settlers knew little of 
Its causes, nor cared too much. They were loyal subjects of King George 
and their main Interest In those days was In their land, their stock, and 
In the welfare of their families and neighbours. 

The summer and autumn saw the retreat down the Hudson River of the 
remains of the American Army which failed to capture Quebec. In the early 
days of the following year General Burgoyne's large army advanced up Lake 
Champlaln and prepared to descend the Upper Hudson. His army left 
Whitehall on July 21st on his way to Fort Ed«ard/ General Schuyler, the 
American Rebel leader retired toward Albany. The Scots In Argyle remained 
on their farms, except for several ardent sons, such as James and 
Alexander Campbell, who departed for Fott Edward on horseback, taking a 
young lad to lead the horses back home. 

At the same time a part, of Burgoyne's Indland took to the woods. 
In passing by the John Allen clearing, and noting men at work, they 
waited until noon. When the Allen family were eating the noon meal, the 
Indians entered and slaughtered and scalped all members present. 

Shortly thereafter, a second party of Indians had seized Mrs. 
McNeil and Miss Jane McCrea In their home In Upper Fort Edward for the 
object of taking them to Burgoyne's army and to David Jobbs, Jane's 



THE CAMPBELLS OF ADOBPHUSTOWN 



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lover. As they were passing through William Bell's fields, the Indian 
party which had killed the Allen family came up. A conflict between the 
two parties for Jane McCrea caused her death, a sad story which has been 
repeated time after time. 

Burgoyne continued his advance, and crossed the Hudson River to 
the Saratoga battlefield. The approach of winter, lack of food, and lack 
of support from New Tork forced him to surrender. By the terms of 
capitulation all Americans who had Joined Burgoyne were allowed to retreat 
to Canada. Among the thousands who fled were James and Alexander Campbell 
who.had served as officers in Col. John Peter's Queen's Loyal Rangers. 

At the same time the several Scottish families who had sought 
refuge with Burgoyne's Army, returned to their homes as Burgoyne moved 
south. One unhappy occurrence was the death of the wife of Duncan 
Campbell, the Supervisor. She was Anne Lenox who with her children had 
made the voyage in the fall of 17A0 with her husband. Duncan and his 
son Archibald returned to the home farm where they remained while the 
older sons had gone to Canada. 

From this point our comments will deal only with the two refugee 
Loyalists, James and Alexander. As officers with the Queen's Loyal 
Rangers, theycould not serve again as soldiers. To make the situation 
easier for their families, they were given a pension of seven poAnds per '^kc^ 
ji*ri:od~oT~"'thfrre~TftoTiTJrr; — I-"Belie>e>^ 

It is recorded in the Haldimand Papers in the Archives in Ottawa, 
that Alexander was a Captain in Col. John Peters* Queen's Loyal Rangers, 
as was his brother, James, an ensign in Burgoyne's Army in 1777. But 
after the defeat at Saratoga, all Americans in Burgoyne's Army were not 
to bear arms during the rest of the war. As both brothers were married 
and had young children, they were given pensions in order to survive. 




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THE CAMPBELLS OF ADOLPHUSTOWN 



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At a later period, when It was discovered that the American 
Rebels were not living up to the terms of Burgoyne*8 capitulation, the 
Tory forces were reformed but under different command. It was noted 
Ahat Alexander was later an officer in Hajor McAlpine's Regiment. 

His wife, with one son and four daughters, were recorded as 
residing at Sorel in 1781 and 1783. Then in 1784, Alexander and family 
opted to settle with the party of Major VanAlstine in Township A which was 
Adolphustown. At that time it is recorded that he, his wife, one son and 
six daughters were settling in the northern part of the Townships 

I must note, at this point, before I forget to do so, that in a 
Return of Loyalists Quartered at St. John's, Canada, March 1, 1781, with 
Pensions, the following - 

Alexander Campbell, age 52, of Albany County, 7, wife and sii 

children. 

This is the Alexander of Argyle, wife, one son and five daughters 
who settled in Ado^|ihustown in 1784. 



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OUNTY CLERKS OFFIi 
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^-OUNTY Hl3TOF?IAN 
WASHINGTON COUNTY 
COUNTY CLERKS OFFICE 
HUDSON FALLS. N. Y. 



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first 
Some of the colleges, de- 
fending on the economics and 
industry of the area, provide 
technical training for those not 
wishing to transfer to higher 
education. 



Campbells 
Gather^ '^'-^ 
At Cole Lake 



COLE LAKE — A memorable 
occasion took place recently at 
the home of Glenn and Jean 
Campbell at Cole Lake in Fron- 
tenac County when 144 relatives 
assembled for their first Camp- 
bell reunion. 

Members of the family were 
present from Hudson and James 
Bays to New York State and 
from the Atlantic to the Pacific. 

The original home was built 
in mid-19th Century by James 
Campbell (1819-1888) who mar- 
ried Mary Charlotte Van Luven 
(1817-1896), of UEL origin. He 
was succeeded by his son, 
John Elgin Campbell who was 
married to Georgiana Adeliza 
Mary Fairchild. His son, Elgin 
Fairfield Campbell (who now 
resides at Sydenham) followed, 
and in turn, the farm is now 
occupied by Glenn and his 
family. 

The nominating committee 
(Mrs. Mary J. Campbell, Mrs. 
Eileen Baldwin and William 
Garrett) brought in the fol- 
lowing slate of officers for the 
next reunion: 

Honorary presidents, Mrs. 
Emma Shields, Erie, Pa., Mrs. 
Eva Ferguson, Toronto and 
Mrs. Mabel Jewett, Syracuse, 
N.Y.; past president, H. Reid, 
Owen Sound; president, Aubrey 
Campbell, Dartmouth, N.S.; 
secretary-treasurer. Miss Alice 
Gibson, Ottawa; directors, How- 
ard Campbell, Lyn; William 
Garrett, Kingston and Miss 
Alice K. Jewett of Syracuse, 
N.Y. 



''but they 

Another purp7 

munity college isl 

adult education. All 

erous evening class^ 

not seeking credits. 

One of the most^ 
reasons for establisl 
munity colleges, he s^ 
the cost of higher edi 
been "tremendous"j 
families have found 
to finance two or thrq 
through college tra] 
added. 

The Watertown collel 
will open in an abandi 
school with an enrolmtf 
has a tuition fee of $^ 
of the students will 
to classes. 

The local sponsor, 
County, shares the cos^ 
ital investment — buil(; 
and permanent fixed e^ 
—with the state. The 
budget is divided thrj 
between state, county ' 
dent. The cost of trail 
student is estimated 

"Community college] 
ates have made good 
he said. "The colleges 
duced sincere and 
dents. Those that don't 
continue are autol 
weeded out." 

Dr. Peckham was ir 
by James King, vice- 
of Gananoque Board of 
tion and the guiding har 
building of the $l-milIio| 
tional addition to th< 
school. He was thanl 
Director Don Chapma^ 
President William Buttre 

KEEP CASE QUIl 

LONDON (Reuters) 
Prime Minister Macmil 
Opposition Labor Party] 
Harold Wilson told the 
Commons Tuesday it w^ 
be in the national inta 
pursue the Philby casej 
Uc. Harold (Kim) Phill; 
former British foreign 
ficial and journalist 
British government hj^ 
worked for Russia befoj 







as they prepare 
tasks- in harvest- 




2. Detroit o j. .... ..„ s,. 

Lowe, Joe Schmidt, ^ v»^ j\ 
Walker, and Sam Williams each 
was fined $2,000 for betting oa 
the 1962 title game. 

3. The Detroit club was fined 
<4,000 for failing to keep a 
closer check on its players and 
permitting unauthorized indivi- 
duals to sit on the bench. 

4. Rosenbloom was cleared of 
accusations, later repudiated, 
that he bet on league games 
while an owner. Rozelle held 
the charges "unfounded." 

There never was any evi« 
dence that any player ever bet 
against his own team or sold 
information to gamblers. 



TO APPEAL COST 

BRANTFORD (CP) — Brant- 
ford will appeal against its 
share of the cost of building 
two new dams for the Grand 
Valley watershed, Mayor Rich- 
ard Bickett said Tuesday. 

He said city council agrees 
with the $10,700,000 plan, but is 
unhappy about paying its share ' 
of more than $1,000,000. 



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Lowe, Joe Schmidt, *>*r;% 
Walker, and Sam Williams each 
was fined $2,000 for betting on 
the 1962 title game. 

3. The Detroit club was fined 
$4,000 for failing to keep a 
closer check on its players and 



PHONE 17 



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